Category Archives: Wholesale Flames Jerseys

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-We’ve Got A First: It took 27 games on the season, but Oliver Kylington scored his first goal on the season, which gave the Flames a 3-2 lead in the third period.

-Still Close: Despite losing three straight the Flames are still within striking distance of the Pacific Divison’s top spot. Getting a point out of last night’s 4-3 loss was key as the Flames are still only three points out of first place.

-No So Friendly Confines: The Flames have now lost 5 of the last 6 times the Canadiens have paid them a visit.

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The Nashville Predators and Columbus Blue Jackets each had a glaring need and were able to help each other when Seth Jones and Ryan Johansen were traded for one another. From Columbus’ perspective, Johansen was not a favorite of coach John Tortorella and already had a lengthy contract dispute. Nashville had an abundance of talent on the blueline and needed to find a top line centerman. When a trade of this magnitude happens, one team usually regrets the move but, in this situation, both teams were left quite pleased.

It takes a lot of extenuating circumstances for two teams in the thick of a playoff race to trade their captains, but in 2014, the New York Rangers and Tampa Bay Lightning completed the transaction. Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman created a dispute with Martin St. Louis when he left the future Hall-Of-Famer off Team Canada’s original roster for the Sochi Olympics. In return, St. Louis requested a trade and the Lightning ended up honoring the request. On the other side, Glen Sather wrapped up contract extensions with Henrik Lundqvist and Dan Girardi but struggled to find common ground with Callahan. Even though the Lightning had very little leverage in the negotiations, Yzerman still found a way to pry two first-round picks from New York in the process. The Rangers went on to lose in the 2014 Cup Final and fell in the 2015 Conference Finals to the Lightning in a seven-game series. Neither team won a championship because of this move, but both clubs settled a problem with this transaction.

A few maneuvers were significant when Los Angeles won two Stanley Cups early in the decade, but the Kings paid a steep price to acquire Mike Richards in June 2011. Coincidentally, another big piece, Jeff Carter, was traded that day to the Columbus Blue Jackets. He was eventually sent to Los Angeles at the 2012 trade deadline where he became a key cog for the Kings. Anze Kopitar, Drew Doughty and Dustin Brown were already in place, but the acquisition of Richards and Carter were a huge reason why Los Angeles was very successful in the first half of the decade.

On the flip side, the Flyers were looking to change the culture around the club that offseason and landed Wayne Simmonds and Brayden Schenn in the Richards deal, while acquiring Jakub Voracek in the Carter trade. Philadelphia did not win a Stanley Cup, but they were not ripped off in either deal when trading legitimate NHL stars.

It was a blockbuster trade in June of 2018 that helped both the Carolina Hurricanes and Calgary Flames. Dougie Hamilton, Micheal Ferland and Adam Fox were sent to Carolina in exchange for Noah Hanifin and Elias Lindholm. If one was to define a hockey trade, this would be a great place to start.

There are always overreactions after losing in the Stanley Cup Playoffs but the way the Boston Bruins reacted to losing the 2013 Stanley Cup Final was clearly a mistake. The Bruins front office decided to trade Tyler Seguin, a star in the making, to the Dallas Stars for Loui Eriksson and several other pieces. The Bruins did not make matters worse by handing Eriksson a lucrative contract extension in the summer of 2016, but they did lose a player that averaged 77 points per season since the trade.

This deal is easy to judge knowing how each player performed since the trade. However, in April of 2013 the move did make some sense for both teams. The Ottawa Senators had a crowded crease with Craig Anderson, Robin Lehner and Bishop while Conacher was off to a strong start with the Tampa Bay Lightning, recording 24 points (nine goals, 15 assists) in the first 35 games of the season. The undersized forward instantly became the Senators’ leading scorer upon his arrival but would never become the lethal scorer Ottawa hoped for. On the other hand, Bishop has become a well-rounded NHL goaltender.

There probably could be a category for several of the moves Peter Chiarelli made but trading two premium draft picks for Griffin Reinhart is at the top of the list. It doesn’t help when one of those picks turned into Mathew Barzal, but the Oilers general manager hoped Reinhart would solve Edmonton’s defensive issues. Former Islanders general manager Garth Snow is probably still confused how he pulled this one off.

Hall helped the New Jersey Devils return to the Stanley Cup Playoffs and captured the 2018 Hart trophy, while Edmonton picked up a middle-pairing defenseman.

Why the Ottawa Senators were interested in trading a young center with Zibanejad’s potential is still a bit mind-boggling. The Swedish forward has turned into one of the more underrated centers in the NHL while Brassard has bounced around the NHL the past couple of seasons.

The Minnesota Wild received Devin Setoguchi, Charlie Coyle and a first-round draft pick, but Burns has been one of the most dynamic defensemen in the entire NHL throughout the decade. There are very few assets that could have lived up to the value Burns has provided on the ice.

For those who understand the salary cap recapture penalties, the Nashville Predators took a significant gamble when sending Shea Weber to the Montreal Canadiens for P.K. Subban. If Weber were to retire before his deal runs out, they will be forced to operate with a lot of dead money on their books.

Subban did help the Predators reach the Stanley Cup Final in 2017 but has since been shipped off to the New Jersey Devils.

The 2019 Conn Smythe winner was an integral member of the St. Louis Blues’ Stanley Cup run last season. Doug Armstrong gave up a lot at the time including a top prospect, two premium picks and two roster players, but the Buffalo Sabres miscalculated in their evaluation. Without the the O’Reilly acquisition, the song ‘Gloria’ is probably not a huge hit in the St. Louis area.

It wasn’t always a smooth ride in Pittsburgh, but Kessel averaged 75 points per season and played a major part in back-to-back Stanley Cup Championships.

The Washington Capitals have been one of the most successful teams over the last decade but didn’t get over the hump until the spring of 2018. T.J. Oshie was not the main piece during the championship run, but he has provided secondary scoring and strong two-way play since his acquisition in the summer of 2015.

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CALGARY, Dec. 18, 2019 /CNW/ – E3 METALS CORP. (TSXV: ETMC) (FSE: OU7A) (OTC: EEMMF) (the “Company” or “E3 Metals”) is pleased to announce the successful closing of the first tranche (“Tranche 1″) of its non-brokered private placement financing (the “Offering”) announced on November 20, 2019. Under the Offering, the Company has issued 2,267,900 units of the Company (the “Units”) at a price of $0.40 per Unit for gross proceeds of $907,160. Each Unit comprises one common share (a “Share”) and one-half of one common share purchase warrant (each whole warrant a “Warrant”). Each Warrant entitles the holder to acquire one additional common share at an exercise price of $0.60 for a period of 30 months following the date of issuance. On Closing of Tranche 1 of the Offering E3 Metals has 27,341,885 common shares issued and outstanding. All securities issued are subject to a hold period under applicable securities laws in Canada expiring on April 18, 2020. There are no finder’s fees or warrants associated with the issuance.

“In spite of 2019 being a challenging year for companies in the lithium industry, E3 has made significant progress in advancing its unique Alberta Lithium project. The Company was successful in further testing its proprietary Ion Exchange Direct Lithium Extraction Technology; was selected for GreenCentre Canada’s Raising Innovative and Sustainable Enterprises (RISE) program, and most importantly entered into a Joint Development Agreement with Livent Corp., the world’s largest pure-play lithium producer, to further develop our lithium extraction technology. Numerous insiders, including all the Directors and members of the senior management team, have expressed their underlying confidence in the Company by electing to participate in the current financing,” stated E3 Director Paul Reinhart.

Chris Doornbos, E3 Metals’ President and CEO commented, “We are pleased with the closing of the first tranche of this financing with strong support from our executive team, existing shareholders and new local and international shareholders. The second tranche is well underway and we look forward to completing the financing early in the New Year.”

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KAndre Miller is back for a second shot at a World Junior Championship gold medal.

Ty Emberson will take his redemption tour into the under-20 tournament in the Czech Republic.

Cole Caufield and Alex Turcotte will be two highly visible members of an American side that will try to earn a fifth straight medal from the event.

The four University of Wisconsin men’s hockey players were officially confirmed Monday as being among the 23 that will represent the U.S. at the World Juniors.

That ties the largest Badgers contingent on a U.S. team at the tournament. There also were four UW players on the squad in 1980, 1983 and 1984, when Gary Suter, Jim Johannson, Marty Wiitala and current Badgers coach Tony Granato played for the U.S.

“I’m looking forward to our guys not only having that opportunity, I think they’re ready for it,” Granato said. “They’ve geared up toward this tournament. It’s been on their minds a lot. They’ve worn the sweater a lot in the past. And going there on the big stage at Christmas time is important for them.”

Tony Granato’s verdict on Wisconsin Badgers’ subpar first half: ‘We haven’t paid the price to win’

The U.S. opens Group B play in Ostrava, Czech Republic, on Thursday with a rivalry game against Canada.

That’s far from the end of the challenges before the top four of five teams in each of two pools advance to the quarterfinals. The Americans play newly promoted Germany on Friday, Russia on Sunday and the hosts on Monday.

The quarterfinals are Thursday, Jan. 2, with the semifinals on Saturday, Jan. 4 and the medal games on Sunday, Jan. 5.

The Badgers players won’t miss any college games that count. UW has only a Jan. 1 exhibition game at the U.S. Under-18 Team on the schedule before resuming the regular season Jan. 10 against No. 6 Ohio State at the Kohl Center.

Miller is the 18th UW player to make two World Juniors teams and the first since John Ramage in 2010 and 2011.

The defenseman won a silver medal last January after the U.S. lost to Finland in the championship game in Vancouver, British Columbia. He played in six of seven U.S. games, registering one assist and ranking sixth of seven defensemen in minutes played.

Fellow UW sophomore defenseman Emberson was part of last season’s selection camp leading up to the event but didn’t make the final roster.

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Ask just about anyone who played hockey in Brandon, Manitoba, over the past three decades about Kelly McCrimmon and they’ll know the story.

Darren Ritchie has heard McCrimmon tell it so many times over the years, he started making fun of his former coach.

“If you ask him, his plan was to farm,” said Ritchie, the current general manager of the Western Hockey League’s Brandon Wheat Kings, while holding back a chuckle.

“I don’t believe him, because he’s such a good hockey guy.”

Farming and hockey, maybe in that order, long have been McCrimmon’s passions, and the new Golden Knights general manager often uses the story of his own career path as a cautionary tale to countless aspiring young players in western Canada.

Once content to run his family’s grain farm in small-town Saskatchewan, McCrimmon instead became one of the most successful coaches and executives in Canadian major-junior hockey.

“As much as you think you know what your future holds, it might play out completely differently,” he said.

McCrimmon, whose promotion from assistant GM became official Sept. 1, is a “hockey lifer” known for his keen scouting eye and business acumen. In 2015, Toronto Maple Leafs coach Mike Babcock called McCrimmon one of the “two best hockey men, period” he knows.

But McCrimmon’s true talent for the past 30 years is building teams around high-character people, which he showed again with the Knights.

After decades of riding buses to rinks in Moose Jaw and Saskatoon, the 58-year-old has proven to be the perfect complement to president of hockey operations George McPhee.

“They’re like Mr. Inside and Mr. Outside,” Knights majority owner Bill Foley said, referring to the famous 1940s Army football backfield of Glenn Davis and Felix “Doc” Blanchard. “Kelly is really a character guy. I have the utmost respect for him.”

Hockey in the family

Byron McCrimmon was a local hockey legend in the village of Plenty, Saskatchewan (current population: 164), and sons Kelly and Brad also were obsessed with the sport.

The brothers were extremely close and played together in Brandon during the 1978-79 season, helping the Wheat Kings to the WHL championship. Brad McCrimmon, nicknamed “Beast,” went on to become the 15th overall pick in the 1979 draft and played more than 1,200 NHL games, winning the Stanley Cup with Calgary in 1989.

Brad McCrimmon died at age 52 in the 2011 plane crash in Russia that killed all but one member of the Kontinental Hockey League’s Lokomotiv Yaroslavl before he coached his first game with the team.

“I never felt in his shadow, ever. It was never, ever a burden,” Kelly McCrimmon said. “I was always tremendously proud of him, and the fact we got to play that season together is something with the passage of time and with life’s events that I cherish even more.”

McCrimmon continued his hockey career at the University of Michigan, and after graduating in 1984 with a business degree, he and his wife, Terry, returned to the farm in Plenty.

But he couldn’t stay away from hockey, serving as player-coach for the Kerrobert Tigers of the senior Wild Goose Hockey League before he coached three years in the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League.

McCrimmon then returned to Brandon as an assistant coach in 1988 and was promoted to general manager the following year. He took over as head coach in 1990 and went on to become the Wheat Kings’ all-time winningest coach during his three stints (1990-92, 2004-2011, 2013-2016).

In 1992, McCrimmon bought one-third ownership of the Brandon franchise from partner Bob Cornell, and it soon became the family business. To this day, Terry McCrimmon is listed as the team’s receptionist on its staff directory; daughter Chelsea is the controller.

“It was only then when I bought into the team when I realized I wouldn’t be going back to farm,” said McCrimmon, who became sole owner of the Wheat Kings in 2000. “I’d be working in hockey for a career.”

The WHL is one of three major-junior leagues in the Canadian Hockey League and consists of 22 teams in Canada and the Pacific Northwest. It is open to players age 15 to 20 who hail from the four western Canadian provinces and 20 U.S. states west of the Mississippi River, including Nevada. Matthew Gross of Las Vegas was selected by Prince Albert in the 2018 WHL bantam draft.

Along with drafting and developing young players, WHL franchises also can make trades to improve their roster, making it a perfect training ground. McCrimmon is permitted to retain ownership of the Brandon franchise while working for the Knights.

“The WHL, I’ve always said, is the NHL light,” McCrimmon said.

McCrimmon had a hand in the development of several current NHL standouts who played in Brandon, including Knights right wing Mark Stone, Winnipeg’s Dustin Byfuglien, Philadelphia’s Nolan Patrick and Ivan Provorov, and St. Louis’ Brayden Schenn.

He’s also been willing to take chances on players who worked hard but may have been less talented, according to Ritchie.

“He was the first one who gave me a chance to develop my skills,” said Stone, who played for the Wheat Kings from 2008 to 2012. “I was always looked at as slow and weak, and I think he kind of looked at me as tall and smart.”

McCrimmon was named WHL executive of the year three times (1995, 2010, 2015), as well as Canadian Hockey League executive of the year in 2010. He led the Wheat Kings to the WHL title and an appearance in the Memorial Cup, the championship tournament for Canadian major-junior hockey, during his final year as coach in 2016.

From the time McCrimmon bought into the Wheat Kings in 1992 until he was hired as the Knights’ assistant GM in 2016, Brandon won more games than any other Canadian Hockey League franchise.

“Kelly is one of those guys that has kind of been a hockey lifer,” said Winnipeg Jets general manager Kevin Cheveldayoff, who played junior hockey in Brandon when McCrimmon was an assistant coach. “It was inevitable, I think, in everyone’s mind that if and when Kelly wanted to turn pro or try his luck on the pro side of it that he would be a successful person.”

Surrounded by good people

McCrimmon was courted by NHL clubs throughout his time in Brandon, most notably in the summer of 2015 after Toronto hired Babcock as coach.

McCrimmon interviewed for an assistant general manager’s position with the Maple Leafs, but he couldn’t bring himself to leave a Wheat Kings team that expected to contend for the WHL title.

“When I look at what I was doing here in Brandon, it would take something pretty special for me to leave it,” McCrimmon said. “I’m a person who loves to build teams and be involved in that process, and there was never going to be a better opportunity to do that than working in a situation like we have in Las Vegas with an expansion team.”

McCrimmon was hired as the Knights’ assistant GM on Aug. 2, 2016, and his influence can be seen at all levels of the organization.

Multiple Knights players, including forward Ryan Reaves, played junior hockey in Brandon or another WHL city. McCrimmon is widely credited with engineering the trade and long-term contract extension for Stone.

Assistant coach Ryan Craig is a former Wheat Kings captain, and assistant Mike Kelly was Brandon’s head coach for one season.

Also, director of player personnel Vaughn Karpan was McCrimmon’s teammate in Brandon for one season, and assistant director of player personnel Bob Lowes is the second-winningest coach in Wheat Kings history.

“He always has good people around,” Ritchie said.

McCrimmon’s experience navigating the NHL expansion process made him a leading candidate for the GM job with the incoming Seattle franchise, though he never interviewed. The Edmonton Oilers also had interest in McCrimmon for their vacant GM position this spring before he removed his name from consideration.

McPhee, who relinquished his GM title in part to help retain McCrimmon, confirmed in May at the time of the promotion that the Knights were contacted by at least one club seeking permission to interview McCrimmon.

“He would have gotten a GM job somewhere else,” Foley acknowledged.

McCrimmon now serves as the first point of contact for other general managers and will represent the team at GM meetings.

While McPhee retains the final say, he and McCrimmon will collaborate on all hockey decisions as they have done throughout their time working together.

“I don’t know if there is another guy who is more well equipped to do this,” McPhee said. “He’s well read, and he’s a deep thinker. You’re not going to outwork him. He never has a bad day. And again, he’s as straight as they come. High integrity, very, very well respected in the hockey community and very, very well liked as a guy. Great guy to have a beer with. He’s the whole package for me.”

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SAN JOSE, Calif. — The hallmark of the San Jose Sharks under general manager Doug Wilson is the franchise’s stability, a trait that extends behind the bench, as well.

Since Wilson was hired in 2003, four coaches have been in charge of the Sharks. Only two clubs (Nashville and Detroit) made fewer changes during that span, while New Jersey hired its league-high 13th coach since 2003 on Dec. 3 when Alain Nasreddine took over on an interim basis.

With that in mind, it’s no wonder the aftershocks of Peter DeBoer’s firing are still being felt nearly two weeks later.

“For a player, more than anything, it’s a wake-up call,” interim coach Bob Boughner said Saturday following the team’s practice at Solar4America Ice. “There’s some newness being brought in. I think it’s my job to give them a little bit of a fresh look on some things.”

The Sharks’ early-season faceplant was difficult to see coming from a group that defeated the Knights in controversial fashion in the opening round of the postseason and advanced to the Western Conference Final.

Sharks defenseman Erik Karlsson signed a contract extension in June, and eight of San Jose’s top nine scorers returned.

But the Sharks entered Saturday’s game against defending Stanley Cup champion St. Louis at 16-18-2, seven points behind Calgary for the second wild card.

That poor start led to DeBoer’s dismissal Dec. 11 despite back-to-back 100-point campaigns and a trip to the 2016 Stanley Cup Final in his four-plus seasons as coach.

San Jose is 1-2 under Boughner and hosts the Knights on Sunday in the final game of the season series between the newly minted rivals.

“Guys are realizing things aren’t going well,” veteran forward Patrick Marleau said. “We’ve got to buckle down and get our game going the right direction. That sense of urgency is probably the biggest thing that we start feeling.”

Boughner made a handful of subtle changes to the Sharks’ system, notably implementing a 2-1-2 forecheck, and juggled the forward lines in an effort to ignite a struggling offense.

San Jose entered Saturday ranked 24th in goals per game (2.67) after finishing tied for second in the NHL last season at 3.52.

Defensemen Brent Burns, who was the runner-up for the Norris Trophy in 2018-19, has seen the biggest dip in production. His shots on goal are down significantly and he’s on pace for 50 points, which would be his lowest output since 2013-14.

San Jose’s power play, which converted at 23.6 percent and ranked sixth, also clearly misses Joe Pavelski (signed with Dallas) and sat 27th overall before the game against the Blues at 14.8 percent.

“The game is all about offense now,” defenseman Marc-Edouard Vlasic said. “The average goals are going up, so if you can’t score, you’ve got to keep them out of your net.”

But regardless of whether the Sharks find their offense, unless their goaltending improves, they’ll miss the playoffs for the first time since 2015 and third time in 22 years.

Martin Jones owns an unsightly .888 save percentage, and his minus-23.56 goals saved above average at 5-on-5 ranked last in the league, according to NaturalStatTrick. That’s almost twice as bad as the next closest goalie on the list, Edmonton’s Mike Smith (minus-11.85).

Aaron Dell, who is in line to start against the Knights after Jones earned the nod in the opener of San Jose’s back-to-back, hasn’t been much better and is 73rd out of 76 qualifying goalies at minus-8.87.

“In the position we’re in, we have to get points,” Boughner said. “It’d be different if this was two months ago, but we’re in a fight for our lives here all the way in. There’s no waiting around or taking time to get used to things. We have to have some success.”

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The Canadiens just missed making the playoffs last season, but they were a fun team to watch and they never gave up.

They created a new identity after finishing 28th in the overall NHL standings the previous season.

After going through an eight-game winless streak earlier this season, the Canadiens seem to have regained the identity they worked so hard on developing last year. On Thursday night at the Scotiabank Saddledome, the Canadiens were losing 2-0 after the first period and 3-2 in the third period before battling back to beat the Calgary Flames 4-3 in overtime on a goal by Max Domi.

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The Canadiens now have a 6-2-0 record since that eight-game losing streak (0-5-3) and are 5-1-0 in their last six games, including back-to-back road wins in Vancouver and Calgary to start this Western Canada trip.

Brendan Gallagher, Joel Armia and Nick Suzuki scored for the Canadiens in regulation time against the Flames. Matthew Tkachuk, Elias Lindholm and Olivier Kylington scored for Calgary. The Canadiens outshot the Flames 43-27.

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The Canadiens improved their season record to 17-12-6 and moved into second place in the Atlantic Division. They now have a 9-4-3 record on the road.

“When you go through a situation like we did, any team is going to lose a little bit of confidence,” coach Claude Julien said after the game about his team’s eight-game winless streak. “That’s why you talk about being fragile. It seems like every time you turn around the puck’s in your net or something bad is happening. But we’ve worked our way out of it and now we’re playing with obviously a lot of confidence, but also a lot of commitment. I didn’t think our first period was the best, not that it was bad. But second period we came out, we started skating the way we wanted our guys to skate and compete and that made a big difference. The rest of the game was see-saw.

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“As a group in that dressing room, we as coaches give a lot of advice and ask for a lot of things,” Julien added. “But there’s a certain amount that happens in that dressing room with leadership and pushing each other and I think this is a group that respects each other to the point where they can push each other without taking it personally. And that’s where I think we’re getting better as a team.”

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Tkachuk opened the scoring for the Flames at 7:34 of the first period as the result of a defensive breakdown by Canadiens defencemen Brett Kulak and Jeff Petry with centre Phillip Danault somehow caught alone behind the net. Winger Tomas Tatar scrambled to get in front of the net, but was too late and Tkachuk was left wide open to put the puck past Carey Price.

Suzuki came close to tying it for the Canadiens with three minutes left in the period when Price hit him with a breakout pass near centre ice. Suzuki streaked down the right wing and rang a shot off the goalpost.

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Nick Suzuki scored the tying goal in the third period for the Habs, and what a goal it was. He fought hard for his positioning in front of the net, making sure that he was in front of the defender so he could get the centring pass directed at him. Suzuki deftly turned his blade and directed it underneath the crossbar. The Habs forced overtime to earn a point.
But the Canadiens would not have gotten to overtime without the save from Carey Price late in regulation. Price has been stellar in December. Before the affair against the Flames, he had allowed only five goals in four games. He let in more in this one, but he was challenged more and he was, once again, outstanding. A better Price means a better chance by far for the Habs to get a result.

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The Flames went up 2-0 with only eight seconds left in the first period and Danault sitting in the penalty box for tripping. Lindholm completed a gorgeous tic-tac-toe passing play with Tkachuk and Johnny Gaudreau. Price had no chance. Giving up goals in the final minute of a period has been a big problem for the Canadiens this season.

Gallagher got the Canadiens on the board at 9:46 of the second period when he scored from an almost impossible angle. With his butt basically touching the boards at the goal line to Flames goalie David Rittich’s right, Gallagher fired on the net and somehow it went in on the short side for his team-leading 15th goal of the season.

Armia tied it up at 13:11 of the second period on another shot Rittich probably should have stopped, but the big forward surprised the goalie with a quick release. Armia fired a short-side shot from the high slot without any screen and it went in for his 12th goal of the season, one short of the career high he set last season.

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Armia almost put the Canadiens ahead 3-2 when he went in on a breakaway and rang a shot off the post just under six minutes into the third period. That miss looked like it would prove costly when Kylington scored at 6:25 to put the Flames up 3-2, beating Price with a high shot to the glove side.

But the Canadiens battled back yet again and Suzuki scored a nice deflection goal at the 11:58 mark. The rookie had gone 12 games without a goal. Jordan Weal picked up an assist on Suzuki’s goal after going 15 games without a point.

When Domi was asked after the game if the Canadiens are starting to play like they did last season, he responded: “As far as we’re concerned we’re just worried about this year. Nothing else matters. We know what we have in this locker room. We want to play for each other. Everyone’s here to win hockey games and that’s all that matters. Confident group right now.”

“The Western road trip is a big turning point in the year,” Domi added. “If we can come away with as many points as possible in this roadie going into a couple of days off at Christmas, I think that’s what winning teams do. We’re finding ways to win right now, so we just got to keep it going.”

The Canadiens flew to Edmonton after the game and will look for their third straight road win Saturday against the Oilers (7 p.m., SNE, CITY, TVA Sports, TSN 690 Radio).

The five teams in the NHL’s Atlantic Division are within two points of one another. Only two teams will make the playoffs, and three teams will hope for better luck next year.

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For the Canadiens, better luck next year is a refrain they know all too well. That’s why every single game in December feels like it’s a game in March.

But on Thursday night, Montreal continued its seven-game road trip with a stop in Calgary, and this one went to overtime as the Canadiens beat out the Flames 4-3.